Oxford University Press (1987)

Abstract
In pre-revolutionary Russia, law was criticized from many points of view: in the name of Christ or the name of Marx, in defense of anarchism or of an idealized autocracy, on behalf of the "Russian soul" or of universal progress towards socialism. Examining the rich tradition of hostility to law, Walicki presents those Russian thinkers who boldly challenged this legacy of anti-legal prejudice by developing liberal philosophies of law, vindicating the value of human rights and rule of law. He discusses six leading theorists--Boris Chicherin, Vladimir Soloviev, Leon Petrazycki, Pavel Novgorodtsev, Bogdan Kistiakovsky, and Sergius Hessen--all of whom viewed law in the context of wider philosophical and social problems.
Keywords Law History  Liberalism History
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Reprint years 1992
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Call number K218.S65.W35 1987
ISBN(s) 0268012989   0198249306   9780268012984
DOI 10.1023/a:1017997917522
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Civil Society and Ideology: A Matter of Freedom. [REVIEW]Evert Van der Zweerde - 1996 - Studies in East European Thought 48 (2-4):171-205.

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